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As part of our series on racial equity efforts at NIEHS, we take a look at trainee initiatives and activities.
NIH-funded seminar takes on unique data issues around reducing environmental health hazards in Africa.
Help advance environmental health sciences by joining NIEHS. Innovative thinkers committed to scientific excellence should apply by Dec. 21.
Speakers clarified diagnosis and treatment methods, and shared tips for lowering risk and advocating for themselves.
NIEHS scientists connect particulate matter exposures with tissue changes linked to increased breast cancer risk.
Mitchell Lazar, M.D., Ph.D., discussed the importance of Rev-erb and PPARgamma in circadian rhythms, metabolism, and precision medicine.
Grantees from the institute’s Powering Research Through Innovative Methods for Mixtures in Epidemiology program met online Oct. 14.
NIEHS researchers use mice to better understand how ovarian tumors form.
Extreme weather can worsen health problems for poor communities and minority groups battling COVID-19, said experts at NIEHS event.
Their efforts were honored during Fellow Appreciation Week, which featured virtual networking events, a trivia contest, and more.
NIEHS scientists used time-lapse crystallography to show the protein fixing DNA damage that can lead to cancer and other diseases.
For 37 years, Masahiko has conducted pioneering research on nuclear receptors and enzymes that drive metabolism of foreign substances.
Microvi brings to market their technology for reducing hazardous chemicals in the environment, thanks to a new NIEHS small business grant.
Interactions between mitochondria and other organelles, and how disruptions may harm health, are the focus of a new project led by NIEHS.
The NIEHS Worker Training Program fall workshop highlighted a unified vision and path forward for the next five years.
Mercedes Arana, Ph.D., a biologist in the NIEHS DNA Replication Fidelity Group, described her inspiring career path in an interview.
EHP Editor-in-Chief Joel Kaufman, M.D., was recognized for international leadership in understanding the health effects of air pollution.
The annual Combined Federal Campaign kicks off its annual drive urging federal employees to show some love.
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